Skip to main content

About your Search

English 43
Search Results 0 to 42 of about 43 (some duplicates have been removed)
selection, china, india, and others, but this is not there was the problem in the united states. it is aimed at regulating doctors speech with their patients and criminalizing doctors for have been open conversations that they need to have to provide the quality of care that women deserve. the bill wants to criminalize doctors for providing care and wants to have them violate patient confidentiality and turn in their patients if they learn something in the conversation in the course of their care. this is against all medical ethics and the practice of medicine in the united states. it is aimed at making abortion care less accessible. >> i want to return to an anti- abortion group who unveiled a sting the video. the group said that planned parenthood is practicing in gender-selective abortions. >> even sections of america's population have distorted sex ratios. gendercide exists on almost every continent. if experts are right and gendercide is taking place in our own backyard, what is being done to protect our girls from the most brutal form of discrimination? a violent sex selective abortion
: thomas moran embarked on his first trip to the west in 1871. the united states at the time was still recovering from the ravages of the civil war. americans turned with hope to the western frontier. by painting the pristine grandeur of these remote places, moran enabled 19th-century americans to visualize a magnificent landscape most would never see. his paintings transformed their perceptions of the west. from 1867 to 1879, the united states government sponsored four western expeditions, now known as "the great surveys." of all the ais who accompanied them, ne is more associated with the surveys than thomas moran. the watercolors he brought back from wyoming, the first color images of yellowstone, played a key role in the creation of the national parks system. yellowstone had long been familiar to american indians, mountainmen, traders and travelers. legendary,eemingly unbelievable stories made their way east. the canyon was said to be a "fearful chasm the river a "frightful torrent," the sulfur springs wre "diabolical," the place where "hell bubbled up." while the eruption of old f
disappeared from the united states, and we conquered smallpox in the americas in 1971 and worldwide in 1977, sort of lent us confidence that really, there wasn't much that we couldn't do. as a result, the center began to diversify, to broaden its focus. and so we expanded into chronic disease areas. the national institute for occupational safety and health was incorporated into cdc in the early 1970s. much more recently, we've gotten into areas surrounding injury control and prevention. and of course we realized in the last few years that the infectious disease agenda is not over. certainly it's not in the developing world where it still causes a very heavy burden. apart from what aids is doing as probably the most egregious example that we've seen in our lifetimes, having surpassed malaria as the largest killer of people in africa, is tuberculosis, for which we've had good drugs, haven't used them wisely or enough in years past to reduce some of the problems that we're seeing today. and that's getting more and more serious now with multiply resistant strains of tuberculosis. tuberculosis i
of it is with pacific m countries, including the united states. man: chile has become one of the most rapidly growing economies in terms of its exports-- not onlyn terms of the range of of exports, exports, bualso iterms of the range of countries it exports to. it has become the most dynamic country in latin america terms of inrnational tr rror: rortwynne,coc geographr from the university of birmingham in england, has been studying the roots of chile's dramatic economic success and the effects of this rapid change on the chilean people. chilstrengthened its market economy and export programs the 1970s and '80s under a repressive military regime now as a democracy, its annual imports and exports were each around $18 billion by 2001. oe pos e ucts of primar economicctivities, meaning e harvest ofro or thec e for instance, chile produces one-fifth of the world's copper. this is a satellite image of the escondida mine. che extracts resources from an incredible range of natural environments. the barren ground cover surrounding the mine reveals one of the driest places on earth-- the atacama desert. gchpaf
mcveigh, you can find that in the unabomber's writing, this becomes the united states government. and i don't think anybody would have any fault with that one, would they now? no, we can actually see the seven-headed dragon: one head being the atf, the fbi, the justice department, you know, the irs. yeah, that's right up there; that's the antichrist. this is the way it's going- the government, it becomes the antichrist. armageddon, then, is not a plain in israel- you know, koresh literally took it to texas- but it's right here. the united states is armageddon; this is where the mother of all battles is going to take place. babylon, the whore, the harlot of babylon in revelation- if you haven't looked at the book, you kind of have to go back and look at some of these images- but that's corrupt, materialistic, secular humanism, multiculturalism, globalism, the whole mishmash that says everybody belongs. uh - uh. only good christians in that interpretation, but people who believe in the american way belong. you know, you get that feeling in militia groups. the messiah doesn't tend to be a
and the united states over a variety of issues. but more conventionality here, islam is now the second great faith in the united states way behind christianity but, it's surpassed judaism as the numbers here. we've had wonderful experiences with new age religion though note-- remember how the ramtha people and cynthia jones kind bridled at that term new age. they didn't particularly like it so it's a sociological term. but new religious movements, new spiritualities that are emerging, they are new, they are different. if it's different let's hate it. no! let's not. that's the attitude that we want to overcome here just because it happens to be new. skeptics, atheist, humanist, some of the most religious people i have ever met have been the atheist, they have a huge-- you can take the six dimensions and track it right on down. so, these are kinds of people in society that might not reflect the prevailing values, new revelations that may have an intense way prosthetising such as the unification church sometimes called moonies or scientology is always popping up because of various issues that p
usually have in the united states. so we had a lot of time to work on our piece, and we got a lot of work done in a really concentrated period of time. they have green tags in their ears. see that? saner: we've entitled this piece, "how dear to me the hour when daylight dies." and it was premiered in glasgow in scotland, and we toured it in several cities in the united kingdom, including dartington. hixson: every time we get to a new location, thers a lot of schlepping that goes on. we've got to get the trunks out of the van, we've got to get the performers into the space, we've got to get the lights up, we've got to get the sound done. okay. paul says it gets dark around 10:00. our show is at 8:00. it's noon. but now, don't you want to have some food? the food? saner: goat island takes a lot of its content from actual history, from real events, things that real people do. in that respect, i think we are sort of developing community with an audience. you're going so fast that people can't hear you talking, so try to slow down. in this particular piece, my role is to make some connection b
land, the complexity of the medical system in the united states is difficult to comprehend. gerard anderson, health policy specialist, has a simple way to explain it. gerard anderson: i take them to a grocery store, and i show them all the different cereals, and say,e want toave oi in america. it doesn't seem to give us better health re, it doesn't seem to give us lower costs, but it does give us choice, and we value choice above everything. from a practical point of view, the first decision many consumers are confronted with is how to finance their heth care. the choices are simply to pay for it themselves, or to enroll in a private or public health insurance plan. a lot is said about the marketplace of health care. well, for half of people who are getting their health plan through an employer, their employer offers such a narrow range of plans that they-- the consumer-- feel that they are cut off from options they really would like to have. many employers only offer plans that require a patient co-pay or less expensive hmos. cost-sharing makes the assumption that the person can i
faith vary from place to place throughout the world. in the united states, it is - we commonly hear that the bahai faith is a philosophy that has attracted many white middle class intellectuals or liberals. when in fact the bahai community in the united states is extremely diverse, roughly approximates the diversity of the united states in general. the balance between people is such that if you go to the state with the largest bahai population, which is south carolina you will find that the majority of bahai's in that state are neither white nor middle class, nor well educated. that maybe true of bahai's; i am white and it could be said i am middle class. but i couldn't be said to be the typical bahai either in this country or anywhere in the world. the bahai faith is a world wide religion and in fact, according to the encyclopedia britannica year book of 1988, it's the second most widely spread religion in the world after christianity. it is established in more countries and territories of the world and has a significant following in those areas than any religion other than christi
of... california, florida, illinois... and new york. and by the united states department of education... and the united states immigration and naturalization service. pero hace mucho tiempo que no vuelvo a méxico. méxico ha cambiado mucho. ¿ cuánto tiempo se van a quedar por aquí ? volveremos a méxico en dos semanas. i ay, saluden a todos de mi parte ! claro que sí. fue un gusto verte. adiós. adiós. adiós. it's all yours. ¿ qué quieren ustedes, por favor ? i'll have an omelet with mushrooms and tomatoes. i'll have pancakes with a side of scrambled eggs. coming right up. congratulations, katherine. i almost understood what you were saying. very funny. it seems like only yesterday that you came here looking for a job. i still remember how confident you were. that wasn't confidence, it was desperation. well, i don't know how we're going to get along without you. oh, but we'll find a way. seriously, katherine, what are you going to do ? well, one thing's for sure-- i'm going to spend a lot more time with my kids; bill wants me to help him with his business projects; and i want
to land. and for those of us who have grown up in the united states, this is very hard for us to realize- it's not something that's necessarily been challenged- but there, it's such a link. and we see people, you know, that form an identity around nationalism. now you see, maybe that's a very powerful way that people create identity and relationship. you see what's going on in the united states in the militia movement that we talked about and some of these patriot movements, in which their focus is the evil united states government taking our land away- this is our land, it's our constitution. so these ideas about land and religion are very, very volatile. i'm certainly not prepared. i mean, that's why i'm glad we have a robert moore, who's obviously well-funded, who started an institute at a prestigious place like the university of chicago to head up the parade, because i think someone needs to head up the parade. how you, you know, disarm the kinds of intensity about land we see in kashmir between the pakistanis and the indians- how do we disarm that? you know, we saw what happened in
people in the united states die of heart-related illnesses. in an average lifetime, the heart beats more than two and a half billion times-- without ever pausing to rest. this fist-sized organ pumps blood to all parts of our body. it's a feat we often take for granted-- unless something interferes with that heartbeat. the most common form of heart disease is coronary heart disease, a narrowing of the coronary arteries that feed the heart. it's the #1 killer of both men and women in the united states. david faxon: atherosclerosis, hardening of the arteries, is a disease of childhood. in a recent study on autopsies of children and young adults in the teenager range, a very high percentage had plaques, had hardening of the arteries evident before the age of ten, and by age 20, the majority had plaques. this thickening, or hardening, narrows the space for blood flow, decreasing and sometimes completely cutting off the supply of oxygen and nutrients to the heart. hodis: and what we know statistically is that if you live long enough, you will get atherosclerosis, or hardening of the arteries,
of canada and the united states. these two highly-advanced and comparatively wealthy countries are home to an extremely urbanized and mobile popation. in the u.s., many urban areas are characterized by diverse cultures, which create a rich ethnic mosaic. oufocus is boston, massachuse, part of a megalopolis located on the northeastern seoa othe uniteds. macaciopulionsoston, massachuse, part of a megalopolis locahave taken root in older seoinner-city neighborhoods. in recent decades, these neighborhoods deteriorated, with a downward spiral in infrastructure, services and oppornities. but w stons bouncing back. with a downward spiral we'll see how relative location to the central business district, or cbd, is important to the development of these neighborhoods-- how so much can ride on their being part of federally-funded enterprise zones and how geographic information systems, or gis, can be used in addressing some difficult urban economic and social issues. boston, massachusetts. once a great port, it's now a world leader in high tech, higher education, bmedicine and finance. but like mo
of the states of... california florida, illinois... and new york. and by the united states department of education... and the united states immigration and naturalization service. it's weird. that man's been sitting out there all afternoon. actually he's been out there since this morning. i wonder what he's doing. looks to me like he's reading a newspaper. yeah, but all day ? shouldn't we do something ? do what ? he'sust reading a paper. now, are you sure you understand everything on the list mr. brashov ? if i understood all this i wouldn't need you. don't worry. nothing will go wrong, and i'll be back in a week. i'd better get my coat. i just have time to pick up azza and get to the airport. - have a wonderful vacation. - well, it is a working trip for jihan, but we're hoping to spend some time together. i better hurry. mr. brashov, have you noticed the man who's been sitting out front ? jamal, what does this mean ? mr. brashov ? if water pressure is low turn valve on left ? mr. brashov. he's got oth things on his mind. i'm glad he's not concerned. concern
with integrity, i must get rid of these. >> my name is greg miller. i am a veteran of the united states industry. in an attempt to fill the void where their consciences to be once they indoctrinate it out of you, but that did not work on me, so i am here to return my medals because they are both lies. >> my name is jerry, i am from new york city. i served in the army from 2005 through 2009. i fought in iraq. i am giving back my global war on terrorism service medal because i realize that it was just nothing but an idea made by a bunch of politicians, money hungry politicians who will do nothing and have a complete disregard for human life and will do everything in their power to just make more money. now, if it is just an idea, then it was just an idea that's part two more than i had to fight in, and i do not want any part of it anymore. i'd choose human life over war, militarism, and imperialism. >> i am an iraq war veteran. i am turning in these medals today for the people of afghanistan, iraq, pakistan, and all victims of occupation run the world, and also, for all of the service members and
a pretext for turning them over to the united states, something britain would have a hard time doing for many reasons. but sweden, to be coerced and bullied and pressured into doing it fairly easily. once he's in the grip of the u.s., it is hard to imagine how he will ever secure his freedom or liberty again, given what the u.s. has demonstrated it is willing to do when it comes to people accused of harming national security. >> why is that? why would sweden be more amenable to extradition to the u.s. and not the u.k., which is a very close ally of the u.s.? >> for one thing, just a matter of basic international relations it is much easier for a country like the u.s. to pressure and gore's smaller countries that larger countries. i think there would be a big outcry -- [no audio] >> you were saying? >> sweet it is a small country, much more susceptible to that pressure -- sweden is a small country, much more susceptible to that pressure. the u.n. commission town they violated law on oppressive treatment in the way they allowed cia agents to basically a duck egyptian nationals on their
not been honored. as agreed by israel, sadat in egypt, and me in the united states. in the past, i think president mubarak has been willing to accept this attitude by the israelis and americans that is not to give the palestinians full honor of their rights. i would guess in the next egyptian government, both the president and parliament, that they be much more attuned to palestinian rights. so the peace treaty will be kept intact. the will be more attention might egypt on palestinian rights. >> you met with a leader here in egypt yesterday and discussed the reconciliation and was reported he brought up the was continuing to block reconciliation talks. what are your thoughts on u.s. policy toward the reconciliation? >> i think in the last few years, the u.s. basically has deferred to egypt to negotiate between hamas and fatah. i presume this is a situation that will continue. the carter center is not bound by the restraints. we need with whom we choose, and we choose to me with fatah and hamas, and lebanon, and syria -- everybody involved in the future peace for israel and its neighbors.
' broadest intellectual, and deepest ethical potential. having made that decision they came to the united states, home of liberal arts education, to talk with some of us most closely identified with that kind of education. they spoke with a passion, an urgency, an intellectual conviction that, for me, was a voice i had not heard in decades, a dream long forgotten. for, in truth, we had moved light years from the passions that animated them. but for me, unlike them, in my world, the slate was not clean, and what was written on it was not encouraging. in truth, liberal arts education no longer exists -- at least genuine liberal arts education -- in this country. we have professionalized liberal arts to the point where they no longer provide the breadth of application and the enhanced capacity for civic engagement that is their signature. over the past century the expert has dethroned the educated generalist to become the sole model of intellectual accomplishment. (applause) expertise has for sure had its moments. but the price of its dominance is enormous. subject matters are broken up into
for the united states, to try a dream and forget about the political turmoil, or at least keep the children sheltered from it. but they never really forgot. at their first chance, they bought a satellite dish to watch taiwan news, and soap operas of course. this has become a daily ritual.
in the land of israel is a partition into two states, and let me explain. originally, in 1947, the united nations called upon a division, or called for a division of the land of israel into two states. the tragedy of our situation in the land here is that we have two people, both of whom have just claims for sovereignty. it's a tragedy because both claims are just. and therefore, it seems to me that the only way out is to allow for both peoples to have the expression of their sovereignty- that is the only way around. and i think it's not only a matter of justice, i believe it's also a matter of israel's political interest to pursue this path. it's been a path that's all too often been rejected by both sides. it was rejected in 1947 by the palestinians. it was rejected after 1967 by many israelis. but i think today there are enough palestinians and enough israelis that realize that this is the only path in which to go, in which each people has its right. >> he said one thing. i'm sorry. >> go ahead. fire away, virginia. >> the dignity of self-defense. do i or any of us realize how people w
the power for tomorrow's electric car. the united states consumes more plastics every year than steel, copper, and alinum combined. some of the most dramatic applications of polymer research can be found in automobiles. it's not only automobiles that benefit from the revolution in plastics. commercial jet airplanes save millions of dollars per year in fuel costs by using polymers, and space exploration is increasingly dependent on synthetic polymers. 5, 4, 3, 2, 1. we have ignition and liftoff, and the shuttle has cleared the tower. for some thoughts on the direction of polymer research in the 21st century, we went to howard simmons, head of research for the du pont corporation. many places where we use metals today, particularly in structural applications, these will be taken over by polymers in the future. some of the more exotic things are in the area of medicine, where big markets are forecast in, for example, prosthetics. right now, today, most artificial bones, joints, ligaments, even arteries are all made of sophisticated manmade polymers. i saw a recent market estimate saying
the border to the united states. many asian companies own major businesses throughout the city, like this retail sppg ll. and each yr, thousands of tous arm like helping make tourism the second-largest sector of british columbia's economy. all of these ements have created an increasedsian presence ancouver. the ho family business is thriving ankso this booming ast using toy's global communication systems, david closes many of his deals by fax and phone with clients still in hong kong and taiwan. o.( cell(pspeang cnese ator dalynsctes they tgrprearc offered by their designs. but the hos are worried about the strict new rules now in place over house size and style. they are not sure their business can withstand the conflict of cultures. here the diaspora from europe is meeting a new diaspora. we are, in a sense, in a borderland, a meeting place between great international influences-- the age of the atlantic and the age of the pacific, europe and asia. and they're meeting more broadly they'rein this region.s city, or: the siuidenear this english tudor exterior did not appeal to toda
. ♪ i remember back in 1975 when my father- in-law first... and his family first come to the united states. we ask him to celebrate santa claus. and he felt really out of place. however, after 20 years now, 30 years now it become almost a new tradition to our family. something that has been great living here is that we have been much more aware of other cultures. and for instance, when time comes for winter, we know then we have to be part of kwanzaa we know we have to be part of hanukkah we know we have to be part of las posadas, part of christmas. so, you know, when you got to adopt that perspective about holidays that's what is rich, is enriching us as a family. the caption center wgbh educational foundation] funding for this program [with captioning] was provided by: additional funding is provided by: and: here, kitty, kitty! here, kitty, kitty, kitty! here, kitty, kty you'd think it would be easy to tell which kids had trouble with their eyesight. [ thud ] but that's not always the case. even though one in four children may have a vision problem, eye doctors tell us the symptom
, and your critical geographic factor is minimizing shipping around the united states and canada, you want to be in the midwest. narrator: and so when in short order the rest of the japanese car makers drove for american soil, nissan landed in tennessee, mazda in michigan, mitsubishi in illinois, subaru and isuzu in indiana, and finally... toyota, the number one japanese car maker, picked kentucky. so here they are. lgh gris we a fading memory and e japanese automakers longer but here in the kentucky countryside, the toyota production system was outperforming traditional mass production. toyota's quality is here, everybody else is a notch below them. rrator: and by the 1990s, the big three-- gm, ford and chrysler-- were paying more and more attention. toyota, for their part, put lean production on display, inviting the competition, or anyone else for that matter, toth kctatota's reci quity pru or "just-in-meoduction. -imeis a productiorosystem thbut from the workers at the end of the line-- the ininal aem howrks. carefuy--itpensrey quic. we'll followthe produe of toyota's y,ce conso cup
that can, in the worst cases, lead to sudden cardiac death. more than 300,000 people in the united states die of cardiac arrest every year. most attacks are brought about by an abrupt change from rhythmic pumping of the heart muscle to spasmodic convulsions. scientists discovered that the unstable palpitations known as cardiac fibrillation are a form of chaos. like all chaotic occurrences, it isn't completely random. the heart can become arrhythmic because of stress, an injury, or some abnormality in the muscle
illegally into the united states. ofte those hopes are arreste manyre at the border.o. man: ahora lista pont la mano en frente... narrator the u.s. i.n.s., or immigration and naturalization service, records each apprehension on standard forms, including one entrywith hid: it was the migrants' home towns inexico. that's whabringseographe richard jones tohe i.n it was the migrants' home towns with a novel reseaplan. jones knows that economic conditions vary greatly om region to region in mexico. he suspects that some places drive out-- or "push"-- many more migrants to the u.s. than others. his investigation begins inly90s aris hom inanoniotes. his ijos lieveson begins many secrets are stored in i.n.s. files like tse. can they reveal where most migrants come om? can the answers help both countries keep more ople ahome? cjones sampless every tenth record, writing down the area of origin within mexico. back in his office at the university of texas, he enters the values into a map of mexico. jones marks in blue the wnships that send an above-arage number of migrantso e u.s. jonea pattern emerges
of dementia, of cognitive loss in late life in the united states after alzheimer's disease. if alzheimer's disease is responsible for 50-70% of dementia in the u.s. then stroke is probably responsible for 10-25%. and sometimes it occurs after obvious strokes that patient's language and memory system is immediately compromised by the stroke, and they never recover to their prior cognitive capacity. sometimes people may have lots of little strokes that slowly pick away at the cognitive status, and lead to dementia. it's the leading cause of adult disability in the united states. it is the second leading cause of nursing home placement after alzheimer's disease. dr. hamer: alzheimer's disease is very common. we used to think that people just got dotty as they grew old, but we now understand that there's a specific disease with a specific sort of brain chemistry involved in the formation of tangles and other problems in the neurons of the brain. and we now know that there is, at least in part, a genetic basis for alzheimer's disease. dr. mosqueda: alzheimer's disease is actually a disease of
, bolivia, china, greenland, peru, russia, and the united states. at the end of every expedition, the ice is rushed back to the cold room at ohio state university, where it is preserved in a frozen library, waiting to be deciphered. thompson: and we now have 7,000 meters of core we store at minus 30. and it turns out now that it's the only tropical archive of ice cores on earth. narrator: these cores are crucial links in the history of climate, connecting the polar regions to the tropics. by analyzing this archive and comparing it to other climate records, a global understanding of past climate is emerging. woman: what we want to do is get it back to the lab and start working on it as quickly as possible, because everybody's really curious to see what kind of information it has. as a matter of fact, as we're drilling this, we're often talking about what information this record might hold and how it might fit in with all the other records. it's another piece of a global puzzle, and we feel that every one of these pieces is critical. narrator: in the lab, lonnie's team analyzes the ice core
can force these roles to change. wilk: it's not that men in the united states suddenly woke up and realized that they had to start cooking, and it was some sudden leap in consciousness. instead, to me what happened was that women were working more. and that if the household was going to have hot meals regularly, then men were going to start to change their behavior. keach: in every household, the division of labor is constantly changing. new members come and go. in a self-sufficient household like this one in belize, there is but one constant -- are there enough people in the household to provide for daily needs ? the rash household is like millions of others around the world -- pooling the laboofheir extended family to survive. their lives are a model for archaeologists interpreting the families of the past. the excavations in the copan valley revealed many clusters of houses surrounded by agricultural fields. comparing today's belize households to the archaeological remains, william sanders believes that many of the ancient copan residents also lived in extended families. the
to know when the declaration of independence was signed in the united states? it's a particular date. some people have it engraved in their heads and some people say, "oh, i don't need to be knowing such thing." when was the declaration of independence signed? anyone know what year? have a show of hands. i wanna see you is. show of hands. well, we got almost half the scholastic class here. it turns out to be 1776. some of us are good for remembering figures and some of us aren't. let's try something different. the temperature at the bottom of lake superior, new year's eve, 1900, does anyone in here happen to know what the temperature at the bottom of that lake was at that time? one, two, three, four, five, six, even less people than knew when the declaration of independence was signed. and what has happened-- the temperature happened to be, gang? say again? - four degree celsius. - four degree celsius. you're right, four degrees centigrade, right. celsius, centigrade, same, same gang. that's right, right on. does anyone happen to know what the temperature at the bottom of lake tahoe? that'
by using language she can understand. on the other hand, it is also true that the united states is an english-speaking country, and to get along in our society, children must be able to speak english and speak it well. but speaking english doesn't mean you have to give up speaking the other language. in today's world, speaking more than one language is an asset, and bilingual people are in demand and command good salaries, so it makes good sense to preserve this skill. boy: go to store. teacher: oh, you're telling me about the money that you might put in a little, teeny hole to get something special at the grocery store. yeah. yeah. some food. some food. and some... i don't know english. and that's english. you're talking in english. you know how to talk in hungarian, don't you? yeah. yeah. can you say hi in hungarian? oh, you're going to say hi, wave your and hi. that says hi in hungarian or in english. even when we are not multilingual and don't speak the child's language, we can at least learn a few essential words and phrases, including and most especially the correct pronun
in the ufited states? and each year, more than 80% of the salad greens consumed in the united states are grown in the salis valley. and while lettuce is consistently among california's top commodities, nobody has seen quite the success in the salinas valley as tanimura & antle. one of california's biggest and most respected fas, it has become a leader in quality and innovation when it comes to our favorite leafy green. and it was all started by two families coming together over a common thread. >> i'm a third-generation farmer. my grandfather came here, originally from san juan bautista, probably growing hay and stuff out there. but he heard about the lettuce industry in the earla 1920s, so he moved my family here to castroville and started farming lettuce. >> the two families came together, and we'd always been farming collectively together. they had their separate farming operation. we had our separate harvest and marketing. and what we did in 1982 is we formed tanimtra & antle, where we've created a vertically integrated company where we had the farming, the harvest, the cooling and marketi
to be the official united states bird. turkeys have a long history in the golden state. for more than 50 years, the diestel family has ranched in the peaceful foothills of tuolumne county. tim diestel has a hands-on approach to make sure his birds are at the peak of health. this is country living at its finest, a free-range setting, meaning the flocks have a chance to spread their wings and explore their surroundings. >> this is definitely home of the happy turkey. there--there*s no question. i--i don't think you could have a better, nicer setting for--for a turkey than this ranch right here. >> part of diestel's flocks include birds of a different feather, an older variety popular when he was a boy. tim is working to bring the breed back and has 8,000 heirloom turkeys this year alone. heirloom turkeys are catching on in the culinary world as a growing number of diners are willing to pay more to gobble up this slice of americana. >> so there's definitely an interest in preserving these old birds, and it's kind of fun, and we like it because they're so pretty, and they make the ranch. it's real
Search Results 0 to 42 of about 43 (some duplicates have been removed)